Building bioelectronic interfaces

Building bioelectronic interfaces

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Combining the unique properties of electronic materials and devices and biomaterials is currently an area of intense interest and opportunity. However, there are obvious incompatibilities between the ‘hard’ properties of electronic materials and the ‘soft’ properties of biomaterials. Combined with this is the need to ensure retention of function as well as spatial control over the biomaterial deposition and effective coupling of the two elements. Advances in molecular engineering, nanotechnology, fabrication and the introduction of novel characterisation tools are opening exciting opportunities in this highly multidisciplinary field.


    1. 1)
      • Bioelectronics
    2. 2)
      • Biomaterials: where we have been and where we are going
    3. 3)
      • Manipulating redox systems: application to nanotechnology
    4. 4)
      • Immobilisation of lactate dehydrogenase on poly(aniline)- poly(acrylate) and poly(aniline)-poly-(vinyl sulphonate) films for use in a lactate biosensor
    5. 5)
      • Design and construction of glutamine binding proteins with a self-adhering capability to unmodified hydrophobic surfaces as reagentless fluorescence sensing devices
    6. 6)
      • Construction of a high sensitive Escherichia coli alkaline phosphatase reporter system for screening affinity peptides
    7. 7)
      • Nanografting de novo proteins onto gold surfaces
    8. 8)
      • Assembling of engineered IgG-binding protein on gold surface for highly oriented antibody immobilization
    9. 9)
      • Avidin-biotin immobilization systems’ ‘Immobilized biomolecules in analysis–a practical approach’
    10. 10)
      • Submicron streptavidin patterns for protein assembly
    11. 11)
      • Construction of three-dimensional biomolecule structures employing femtosecond lasers
    12. 12)
      • Micropatterning of biomolecules on glass surfaces modified with various functional groups using photoactivatable biotin
    13. 13)
    14. 14)
    15. 15)
      • Layer-by-layer assembly films and their applications in electroanalytical chemistry
    16. 16)
      • Layer-by-layer self-assembled polyelectrolyte multilayers with embedded liposomes: immobilized submicronic reactors for mineralization
    17. 17)
      • Form and function in multilayer assembly: new applications at the nanoscale
    18. 18)
      • Nano-featured scaffolds for tissue engineering: a review of spinning methodologies
    19. 19)
      • Electrospinning of nanofibers: reinventing the wheel?
    20. 20)
    21. 21)
      • Overview of DNA chip technology
    22. 22)
      • Peptide and small molecule microarray for high throughput cell adhesion and functional assays
    23. 23)
      • DNA chips: state-of-the-art
    24. 24)
      • Nanoscale protein patterning using self-assembled diblock copolymers
    25. 25)
      • Lithographic patterning of photoreactive cell-adhesive proteins
    26. 26)
    27. 27)
      • Selective patterning and immobilization of biomolecules within precisely-defined micro-reservoirs
    28. 28)
      • Insecticide detection through protein engineering of Nippostrongylus brasiliensis acetylcholinesterase B
    29. 29)
      • “Dip-Pen” nanolithography in registry with photolithography for biosensor development
    30. 30)
      • “Playing around” with field-effect sensors on the basis of EIS structures, LAPS and ISFETs
    31. 31)
    32. 32)
      • Label-free microelectronic PCR quantification

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